In economics, theories have evolved, debates are robust, and data is far more accessible. But virtually all aspects still focus on a growth paradigm. Growth in total output, growth in jobs and growth in incomes.
With climate change dominating the political agenda of many, both in the Colorado legislature and at the national level, the specter of a tax on energy has re-emerged.
The new law recognizes the potential for abuse of the judicial process in an effort to chill free speech. And it provides a path forward for Colorado defendants to protect themselves from such abuses.
The new laws address sex discrimination in pay, criminal history inquiries, felony convictions for wage violations, garnishments, local governments setting minimum wages and a family and medical leave insurance program study.
A look inside Title IX's patterned history and the proposed changes and regulations made by Secretary of Education Betsy Devos.
For the incumbent Mayor Michael Hancock and Jamie Giellis empowering small businesses, particularly those that are minority- and women-owned, is paramount to driving further economic growth in Denver.
Research found about half of employers said growth was impeded due to difficulty in finding and keeping qualified workers. This problem escalates as unemployment drops, wages rise and employees are emboldened to job-hop.
Colorado once ruled the Rockies when it came to Hollywood shoots. John Wayne with an eyepatch, Clint Eastwood with an orangutan, Jim Carrey on a moped. But the game has changed.
Colorado’s minimum wage has increased 19.4 percent in the span of two years, but business leaders – at least the 234 surveyed for the Leeds Business Confidence Index – see little impact on their businesses.
The seventh-annual Energy and Environment Symposium takes place April 17th and 18th, at the Grand River Health in Rifle, Colorado. The event, hosted by Garfield County and Colorado Mesa University (CMU), features a diverse line-up of speakers for this year’s symposium.
Ask Colorado Golf Association Executive Director Ed Mate to describe the condition of golf in the state, and he begins to use the word “flat” so often, you’d think we were in Kansas. CGA membership, at about 60,000 rounds, “flat.” Rounds “flat.” Revenues “flat.”
Single dad Joe Lesniak has worked as a chef and a traveling salesman, but now he finally has a steady job he loves that allows time with his two daughters. “I’ve never been happier,” says Lesniak, 45. “I actually look forward to coming in Monday morning. I’ve never had a job like that.”